They came up with their own ideas, based on a Biblical truth

Scott Allen, President of Disciple Nations Alliance (DNA), shares a story of how impoverished communities begin to flourish through the application of Biblical truth, demonstrated in love. After the reformation, “Christians for the first time opened up their Bible and they began to do their farming and their banking and all these different things on the basis of Biblical truth.” “If God exists, and he created everything, then the Bible speaks to every area of life.” Scott says truth and love are two sides of the same coin. “I’m going to seek your good, even if it requires great sacrifice on my part.” Scott tells the story of a colleague working with an indigenous group in Guatemala, that, when they heard Biblical truth about having dominion over creation, helped them solve a problem using their own ideas. “Within a year, almost all of their crop was stored, and their children began to come out of poverty.”

Recent Episodes

Podcast

Having all the World’s things is nothing, compared to Christ

 Julian Gibb interviews Tim Hoover a contractor from Southern California. Tim shares his life from the pinnacle as man would see it, and yet in despair. Trying drugs and alcohol to feel something. Listen as he tells how he met Jesus Christ and is changed.

Podcast

It’s obviously not being done, so we will do it

Bob Moffitt interviews Bethany Janzen of ProLife Global, who asks the question, “How can we tackle the greatest human rights issue of all time?”  Bethany is empowering the young generation to form local life teams in the church – people working together to share about eternal life in universities and high schools. Bethany, 29, says, “It’s obviously not being done, so we will do it.

Podcast

Representing Jesus to those in prison

Bob Moffitt interviews Richard Jackman, Correctional Chaplain in the Florence Prison. When Richard Jackman was young, he witnessed the Holy Spirit working in 3 individuals who shared the love of Jesus. Now he represents Jesus to those in prison, which he’s done for 34 years, and he says, “You don’t really have an ordinary day.”